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Charles Sumner's late speech. --We have before us the New York Herald, of the 11th, in which is published the speech of Charles Sumner at the Cooper Institute, on the foreign relations of the United States. He is the chairman of the Committee of Foreign Relations in the Yankee Senate, and what he says is, on that account, entitled to notice. The speech is the longest of which we have any account, except that of Benton against Kearney. It occupies seventeen closely printed columns of the Herald, and contains — so says the Herald--about seventy thousand words. It is, therefore, three times as long as the 9th volume of "Napoleon's Memoirs," which is a narrative of the "reign of one hundred days," beginning with the landing from Elba and ending with the battle of Waterloo. We are pleased to see that Sumner entertains very grave apprehensions of France and England on the score of recognition. We have merely dipped into the speech, but we can see that much. He abuses the So
n came in on our left, and a grand charge followed, resulting in the total rout of the enemy. When our informant left the front our whole cavalry was in vigorous pursuit, the infantry following them. General Blunt had command of the volunteer force on the left, and General Detasler that in the centre, composed of militia, who behaved gallantly. The Second Colorado Volunteers, Colonel Ford, in the thickest of the fight made several brilliant charges. General Detseler, Governor Kearney and General Curtis were constantly with the advance. Our loss was not heavy; that of the rebels, from the number of dead and wounded left on the field, must have been very great. A letter in the New York Herald, from St. Louis, says: Price's march westward seems to be in two columns--one on the north side of the river, commanded by General Mar. duke, and the other, under his own direction, with Fegin's division in the advance, on the south side. Fegin's men claime
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